THE MAGAZINE OF ARCHITECTURE THE ARTS & DISTINCTIVE DESIGN
Summer On The Coast DISPLAY UNTIL AUGUST 25, 2017
MARINA DEL REY NEWPORT BEACH SAN FRANCISCO SANTA BARBARA
LIMITED ONLY BY YOUR IMAGINATION... ARCHITECT: ORLY SHREM | PHOTOGRAPHY BY ASSAF PINCHUK
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Contents 82 PENTHOUSE IN THE CLOUDS Designer Chad Eisner Works With Client,
Nikita Kahn To Create An Airy And Romantic Home
Text by Kavita Daswani Photography by Lisa Romerein
90 CRUISING IN STYLE
Thurston/Boyd Interior Design Gave This
55’ Yacht A Fresh New Look
Text by Kathy Bryant Photography by Aidin Foster
96 RISING FROM THE ASHES Architect Barbara Chambers Rebuilds A Lafayette Home
Text by Kendra Boutell Photography by Tessa Neustadt
102 THE ULTIMATE BEACH HOUSE Owner Nina Terzian Collaborates With
Architect James Mayo Macari To Create A True Paradise On The Ocean Text by Vanessa Kogevinas
Photography by Dominique Vorillon
110 THE GREAT ESCAPE A Vacation Home On One Of The Great
Lakes Reboots An L.A. Family To A Slower Pace Good For Communing With Nature And Each Other Text by Candace Ord Manroe Photography by Erhard Pfeiffer
120 ELEGANT RESTRAINT
The San Francisco Decorator Showcase
Celebrates 40 Years Text by Kendra Boutell
Features SUMMER 2017
ABOVE When a catastrophic fire destroyed a Lafayette family’s second-generation home, the owners hired architect Barbara Chambers to rebuild. Peter Dunham’s button-tuffed chaise in the living room provides a quiet nook for reading. A bridge floor lamp and side table complete the grouping. See story beginning on page 96. Photograph byTessa Neustadt. RIGHT The view from the veranda of this Santa Barbara beach house says it all. See story beginning on page 102. Photograph by Dominique Vorillon.
W W W. C A L H O M E S M A G A Z I N E . C O M 16 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Santa Barbara Design Center is proud to bring you the finest sofas and couches on the Central Coast. Since we own the factory, the only limit to what we can do is your own imagination! We create our sofas from California alder wood in Los Angeles. From couches to sectionals to chaises to loveseats to recliners and everything in between, allow us to help you create your own perfect seat. We pride ourselves in our craftsmanship, price, and the largest selection in Santa Barbara and the Central Coast. From traditional to contemporary to ultra modern, if you can dream it we can make it a reality.
65 78 52
54 DESIGN INDUSTRY NEW
Departments SUMMER 2017
32 CALENDAR California Museums And Galleries BY CATHY MALY
38 NOTEBOOK 38 Visionary | Schuyler Samperton 40 Shop | Farrow & Ball + Una Malan 42 Product | Workshop: Rattan 44 Product | Round Up 46 Product | Materials 48 Cloth & Paper | Outdoor Fabric
50 ARCHITECTURE William Hefner And His Business Partner And Wife, Kazuo Hoshino, Integrate The Interior And Architecture
44 18 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
BY KAVITA DASWANI
56 EVENTS & AFFAIRS
Exciting And Prestigious Events Throughout The State
BY CATHY MALY
Newport Beach Based Designer Barclay Butera Is Famous For His Coastal Chic BY VANESSA KOGEVINAS
62 DESIGNER PROFILE
After Almost 100 Years von Hemert Interiors Is Still Thriving
BY VANESSA KOGEVINAS
Take Inspiration From These Designer Kitchens Taking Center Stage Throughout The State This Year
BY JENNIE NUNN
78 OUTDOOR FURNITURE
Tidelli Outdoor Living Is Proud To Continue Their Growth Into The United States
BY JANE DUELL
Decoding Wine Grapes in Southern California BY KEN FRIEDENREICH
133 AD INDEX
LS/COLORS: 133 / CMYK PUB: California Homes FOR QUESTIONS CALL: Kollette Greene 214-891-2947
INSERTION DATE: Summer 2017
Walk in with Walk out with
Try out Sub-Zero and Wolf products in full-scale kitchens. Talk details with resident experts. Get a taste of all that your new kitchen can be.
We loved working on our summer issue and hope you enjoy the homes featured including a beach front home in Santa Barbara, a beautiful apartment on the water in Marina del Rey, a remodeled home in Lafayette and of course our yearly coverage of the San Francisco Showcase House. In additional we have traveled to Michigan to share with you a lake front vacation home built and designed for Californians who really want to get away. If yachting is your preference please read the story on the Tracy Lynn, a Fleming 55 yacht anchored in Newport harbor. Summer has traditionally been our “kitchen issue” and this year we are proud to present some beautiful kitchens designed by California designers. The fall issue of California Homes will be out in August and then with November/December 2017 we begin, once again, as a bi-monthly publication. Have a wonderful summer. Susan McFadden Editor in Chief
20 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Dominque Vorillon is a well known interiors, architecture and gardens photographer shooting for national and international design publications including among others, AD, Elle Decor and World of Interiors. His clients include acclaimed architects and designers as well as luxury outdoor furniture companies. Born in France, he divides his time between Los Angeles and Santa Fe and when not on the road, secretly dreams of one day learning to surf. See his cover story beginning on page 102.
JENNIE NUNN Freelance writer and editor Jennie Nunn is a former full-time editor at Sunset. The Los Angeles native is also West Coast Editor of Organic Spa and Deputy Editor of Southbay. She coauthored the Louis Vuitton San Francisco City Guide 2017, and her work has appeared in publications including Luxe Interiors+Design, The Denver Post, The San Francisco Chronicle, Surface, Palm Springs Life, C Magazine, Hospitality Design, 805 Living, and Westways. www.jennienunn.com. See her kitchens story beginning on page 65.
LISA ROMEREIN Los Angeles-based photographer, Lisa Romerein, specializes in architecture, interiors, food, travel, portraits and lifestyle. Some of her clients include Monique Lhuiller, House Beautiful, Veranda, Architectural Digest, Rizzoli, Martha Stewart Living, Sunset, Dwell, HGTV and Coastal Living. She was the principal photographer for Style and Patina Farm books; and Santa Barbara Living. Lisa is currently collaborating on a book with Diane Keaton. See her photography in this issue beginning on page 82.
As a subscriber to California Homes I want to congratulate you on your 20th year anniversary. My husband and I subscribe to several design publications, but for a regional magazine you are the best. Looking forward to your summer issue. Janice Reitz San Diego, CA I just purchased your spring issue on the newsstands and want to say Congratulations on 20 years. Many magazines have disappeared and I am happy to see you are looking better each year. Keep up the good work. Kenneth Penfield Oakland, CA When I received my spring issue and saw on your cover that it was the 20th anniversary issue I was amazed. Congratulations! Best wishes for another 20 years. Georgia Smith San Francisco, CA My partner and I purchased your magazine last week on a newsstand in Laguna Beach and realized you had reached a milestone. Congratulations. We were actually featured in your magazine fifteen years ago. How time flies. John Fuller Laguna Beach, CA
home furnishings online
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in-store santa barbara
WINTER 2016-17 | 21
THE MAGAZINE OF ARCHITECTURE THE ARTS & DISTINCTIVE DESIGN
SU MME R 201 7
Heidi Gerpheide Susan McFadden ART DIRECTOR Megan Keough EDITOR-AT-LARGE Kendra Boutell PUBLISHER
EDITOR ART EDITOR WINE EDITOR
Kathy Bryant Ken Friedenreich
Kendra Boutell Kathy Bryant Kavita Daswani Vanessa Kogevinas Jennie Nunn CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS
Aidin Foster Erhard Pfeiffer Lisa Romerein Dominique Vorillon A SSOCIATE PUBLISHER, Linda McCall ORANGE COUNTY/SAN DIEGO
NEWSSTAND CONSULTANT JOHN PONOMAREV, CLEAR CHOICE CONSULTING
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VOLUME 21 Â· NUMBER 3 22 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
NS CERAMIC I
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...TO COMING HOME COMING 2018 | SALES CENTER SUMMER 2017 1, 2 & 3 BEDROOM CONDOS AND TOWNHOMES | 869 – 1,945 SQUARE FEET Prices, terms, promotions, features, options, floor plans, elevations, designs, specifications, square footages, and descriptions are subject to change without notice. Prices shown refer to the standard house and the plan and do not include any optional features, upgrades or lot premiums. Square footages are approximate and may vary in construction and depending on the standard measurement used. EHOF II Redondo Beach, LLC (“Owner”) reserves the right to make changes to its home plan and the project design and layout. Any information such as but not limited to community or neighborhood benefits, features, descriptions, open spaces, and school information are not guaranteed, are subject to change or modification at any time. Owner does not guarantee that any specific level of energy utility costs or savings will be achieved or maintained. All renderings and floor plans are an artists’ conceptual drawings and will vary from the actual plans and homes as built. Home images, colors and sizes are approximate for illustration purposes only and may not represent the standard homes in the community. Images show model homes displaying options/upgrades and upgraded landscaping which may be available at predetermined stages of construction for additional charges. Models also display many decorator items and furniture which are not available for purchase. Visit the community or speak to our representative for additional important disclosures for the community and the home. Images do not reflect any racial preference. Maps may not be to scale. Equal Housing Opportunity. Information sources: http://www.visitredondo.com/ and http://thewaterfrontredondo.com/. Offered via Terra Nova Professionals CA BRE 01142554.
Calendar MUSEUMS & GALLERIES LEFT
Jonas Wood Still Life with Two Owls, 2016 Courtesy of The Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, photograph by Elon Schoenholz RIGHT
E. Charlton Fortune Wine Cargoes, 1925 Oil on canvas 30 x 40 inches Collection of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Stiles II BOTTOM RIGHT
E. Charlton Fortune Picking Apples, 1920 Oil on canvas 22 x 30 inches Collection of John and Patty Dilks
THE MUSEUM OF CONTEMPORARY ART – LOS ANGELES
The Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA) presents Jonas Wood: Still life with Two Owls. Jonas Wood is known for his hard-edged, exuberantly colored watercolor drawings and paintings, which frequently depict the everyday spaces of his studio and garden. Wood’s new work—a new outdoor mural designed specifically to wrap the exterior of MOCA Grand Avenue—gleefully exhibits a strong cut-andpaste sensibility through its layering of shapes and forms. Meant to be seen by pedestrians or through the windows of moving cars, Wood’s mural treats the urban architecture of Downtown L.A. as a dynamic canvas on which to further explore his playful manipulation of scale, texture, color, and pattern. For more information please call 213.626.6222 or visit www.moca.org.
SAN FRANCISCO MUSEUM OF MODERN ART
Isamu Noguchi U.S. Pavilion Expo ’70, 1968 © the Isamu Noguchi Foundation and Garden Museum, New York/ Artists Rights Society (ARS) Photograph by Kevin Noble
Noguchi’s Playscapes presents ideas about the democratization of art and public space by Japanese-American sculptor Isamu Noguchi (1904–1988). Observing that playgrounds offer a physical and social interaction not typically seen in a museum, Noguchi designed a number of public spaces where visitors could actively engage with art. The exhibition gathers his designs for several playgrounds, stand-alone play structures and other works that, while serious in subject, employ playful elements to engage the viewer. The exhibition is on view from July 15 through November 26, 2017. For more information please call 415.357.4000 or visit www.sfmoma.org.
32 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
PASADENA MUSEUM OF CALIFORNIA ART
California artist E. Charlton Fortune (1885–1969) came of age during a time when women began to challenge the status quo and redefine their expected roles in society. E. Charlton Fortune: The Colorful Spirit, an exhibition on view at the Pasadena Museum of California Art (PMCA) August 20, 2017–January 7, 2018, showcases the work of this trailblazing female and one of California’s most significant artists. Fortune had a thriving career as a painter until the age of fortythree when she began a pioneering new vocation as a liturgical artist and as the leader of the Monterey Guild. The exhibition pairs the artist’s impressionist and modernist landscapes with her ecclesiastical paintings, furnishings, and other work produced for the Catholic Church. For more information please call 626.568.3665 or visit pmcaonline.org.
Calendar | MUSEUMS & GALLERIES Arthur Hazard The Pergola, 1925 Oil on canvas 38 x 34 inches
GAGOSIAN GALLERY – BEVERLY HILLS
Gagosian is pleased to present an exhibition of recent and new work by Jeff Koons, extended through Friday, August 18, 2017. Making use of conceptual constructs including the ancient, the everyday, and the sublime, Koons creates luxurious icons and elaborate tableaux, which, beneath their captivating exteriors, engage the viewer in a metaphysical dialogue with cultural history. The gallery is located at 456 North Camden Drive, Beverly Hills, CA 90210 94105. For more information please call 310.271.9400 or visit www.gagosian.com.
SULLIVAN GOSS AN AMERICAN GALLERY –SANTA BARBARA
Sullivan Goss is bringing a taste of the historic L.A. art scene to its Santa Barbara gallery in time for summer. The L.A. in S.B. run through July 30, 2017. With all the media focus on Los Angeles as a new global art capital, the curators at Sullivan Goss thought it would be fun to dig through the gallery’s inventory to find some context for the city’s emergence. How did L.A. get to be such an important art center? Angelenos will have to drive north to find out. Much of the City’s art history lies buried between two great stories. One story relates to the development of Los Angeles as a capital of plein air Impressionism. The other story relates to the so-called Cool School that was centered around Venice Beach and the infamous Ferus Gallery on La Cienega. The stretch between Impressionism and the Cool School – the 30s, 40s, and early 50s – is frequently verlooked. That period saw the simultaneous rise of a nationally known Regionalism as well as the import of international Modernist styles like Expressionism and Cubism.
Ballerinas, 2010–14 Mirror-polished stainless steel with transparent color coating 100 x 70 x 62 inches © Jeff Koons. Courtesy Gagosian.
The Gallery is located at 11 East Anapanmu Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. For more information please contact 805.730.1460 or visit www.sullivangoss.com.
Kyle Ma Dingman Creek Cascades 18 x 14 inches Oil on canvas
Kyle Ma Lilies Arrangement 11 x 14 inches Oil on canvas
WATERHOUSE GALLERY – SANTA BARBARA
Waterhouse gallery is proud to present emerging young artist Kyle Ma, opening June 10th. Kyle Ma was born in the year 2000 and developed a love of nature during his childhood. He was drawn to art at an early age and says that painting allows him to express his viewpoint of our world. Kyle’s core belief is that inspiration can truly be pulled from anything or anywhere. “Painting to me now is an extremely passionate experience, I paint as much as I can and hope that I can communicate with the viewer what I saw and how I feel each time that I pick up a brush.” The gallery is located at La Arcada, 1114 State Street, Suite 9, Santa Barbara, CA 93101 For more information please call 805.962.8885 or visit www.waterhousegallery.com. CONTINUES ON P.56 »
34 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
WALL TILE AND FLOOR TILE ARTIC WHITE CLASSICO ACCENT WALL TILE GRAVITY ALUMINIUM 3D HEXAGON ROSE GOLD VANITY VINTAGE S PERSIAN WHITE FAUCET LOUNGE
HARDWOOD & LAMINATE
Orange County Showroom & Outlet Center: 1301 S. State College Blvd. Suite E, Anaheim, CA 92806 | Phone: 714.772.3183 www.porcelanosa-usa.com
Los Angeles Showroom: 8900 Beverly Blvd. Suite 101, West Hollywood, CA 90048 | Phone: 310.300.2090
36 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
â€œThe spaces we live in have a profound effect on our well being. Colors, textures, and materials are just some of the tangible elements that affect how we feel in our daily lives. But creating a truly inspiring environment goes beyond look and feel. It is essential to know how energy flows through every room, and how light interacts with every surface. We distill individual preferences, translate personal styles, and incorporate worldly fascinations to help each client realize their dream of living in a home that brings them deep joy and an inspired quality of life.â€? - Kari Arendsen - Principal
Cedros Design District | Solana Beach Studio (858) 436-7127 www.intimatelivinginteriors.com
INFLUENCED BY CREATIVE PARENTS,
LA based designer Schuyler Samperton accumulated vintage textiles as a teenager. When she designed her own collection of fabrics she drew inspiration from her treasured finds; Central Asian suzanis, Moroccan tent borders, antique Japanese kimonos and fragments of English chintz. “I’ve been passionate about
38 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
CLOTH & PAPER
Schuyler Samperton Brings A Fresh Approach To Her Signature Well Traveled Aesthetic
“I’ve been passionate about textiles for as long as I can remember, so having my own collection is a dream come true.”
textiles for as long as I can remember, so having my own collection is a dream come true,” says the designer. Samperton’s textiles made of fine Irish linen printed in Switzerland, are available at L.A.’s Hollywood at Home, Rooms & Gardens in Santa Barbara and Well Made Home in Larkspur. CH www.schuylersampertontextiles.com 1. Celadine 2. Overlea 3. Nellcote 4. Caledonia 5. Cordoba
SUMMER 2017 | 39
Notebook | SHOP
ENGLISH PROPRIETORS Farrow & Ball opens in Santa Monica and Una Malan has a new home in an iconic building
Step away from bustling La Cienega Blvd. down a brick pathway brimming with delicately overgrown ivy and enter the secluded courtyard that sets the scene for Una Malanâ€™s new showroom. Built in 1937, the John Elgin Woolf designed property exudes a relaxed charm with contemporary design elements. Unique oval shaped windows frame the main entryway featuring expertly crafted architectural details that draw the eye up. The interior space is illuminated by reverent natural sunlight to highlight an array of the finest craftsmanship in furnishings, lighting and textiles. The layout of the showroom is far from ordinary and intentionally designed to make guests feel at home. Each space is enchantingly different from the next. The Courtyard, 822 N. La Cienega Blvd. Los Angeles, 424.335.0277, www.unamalan
FARROW & BALL
British paint and wallpaper specialist has opened its first Santa Monica showroom. The newly installed elements put a fresh spin on Farrow & Ballâ€™s traditional aesthetic. A favorite of designers the new location will offer clients their signature Colour Consultancy service. 1016 Montana Avenue, Santa Monica, 310.857.5811, www.farrow-ball.com
40 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
844 Santa Cruz Ave.
Downtown Menlo Park 650.308.9690 www.rococoandtaupe.com
Notebook | PRODUCT
Soane Britain supports rattan workshop and education of future craftsman SOANE BRITAIN is the owner of the only remaining rattan weaving workshop in
Britain with five exceptional craftsmen, each of whom learnt their trade as young men at an historic rattan manufacturer in Leicestershire. The expert craftsmen make a wide variety designs from charming lampshades to their iconic Venus chair, and have the capabilities to create bespoke commissions.
2 Henry Adams Street, Showplace M-47, San Francisco, 415.590.3260 www.soane.com 1. Wide variety of designs 2. Venus chair 42 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Double the Storage, Double the Efficiency Timeless Design. Super Quiet. German Engineered.
Notebook | PRODUCT 1. THEODORE ALEXANDER
Upholstered Riley Chair with a maple base available at the Loggia showroom in the San Francisco Design Center. www.loggia.com
TAKE A SEAT New seating for inside and out
4. / 5. LEE INDUSTRIES
Chaise and double chaise with a shade available through Witford in Los Angeles, Laguna Niguel and San Francisco www.witford.com
44 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
2. RITZ PARIS HOME COLLECTION
Medaillon chair available through Luxury Living Los Angeles. www.luxurylivinggroup.com
3. FENDI CASA
Six Shades of Palmer Sofa available through Luxury Living Los Angeles. www.luxurylivinggroup.com
thomas cooper studio Exclusively edgy design. True to our philosophy of original materials and artisanal processes.
ThomasCooperStudio.com 3400 Medford Street Los Angeles, CA 90063 (323) 227-9207
Notebook | PRODUCT
Berkeley-based MAS Design serves up fabulous forms with style and grace PHOTOGRAPHY BY HELYNN OSPINA
DAWN CARSON AND CAROL PERRY are the principal designers and creative
talents behind the Berkeley-based design firm, MAS Design. Known for designing eclectic interiors that are both classic and forward thinking, their style is chic, fresh and luxuriously livable. Here, theyâ€™ve shared a few highlights from a recent project that focus on fabulous shapes, forms and striking materials.
MAS Design, 2120 University Avenue, Suite 411, Berkeley, CA, 510.817.4647, mas-interior-design.com
An unusual twist on bookcase design - these hex bookcases are both functional and fabulous in their shape and form. Custom designed by MAS Design with a stunning marble backing fabricated using Calcutta Vena Classico from Bedrosians. www.bedrosians.com
MAS Design created a gorgeous custom vanity for the master bath using reclaimed wood from Built By Salvage. Its organic forms pair beautifully with the Cocoon Mosaic floor tiles in White Matte from Walker Zangerâ€™s 6th Avenue collection. www.walkerzanger.com
OCTAGONAL SIDE TABLE
The Daryl Side Table with its vintage faux shagreen finish is a beautiful accent piece. Octagonal in shape, the sides elegantly taper near the top and base. Available at Made Goods. www.madegoods.com 46 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
To create your signature look visit: baldwinhardware.com
B&C Custom Hardware and Bath 32 Tesla â€˘ Irvine CA 92618 â€˘ 949.859.6073 www.customhardware.net
Notebook | CLOTH & PAPER
FRIENDS & FAMILY
San Francisco Tastemaker Jonathan Rachman joins forces with deGournay the 40th Decorator’s Showcase THE FABRIC HOUSE DE GOURNAY collaborated with designer Jonathan Rachman who was inspired by the friendship of couturier Hubert de Givenchy and his muse Audrey Hepburn. The room became the main salon of activity and laughter throughout the run of the show. “For me de Gournay equals the ultimate fashionable luxury with a classic personality. I love the amazing old school technique of de Gournay artisans and de Gournay’s personal service as well as the endless possibilities of materials, colorways and design.” says Rachman. The ‘Silk Tree’ wallpaper creates the feeling of strolling down a tree-lined street. The design has been hand painted in a custom colorway onto an Emerald Green dyed silk ground. Elements of the design have then been hand embroidered to add depth and dimension. The pink blossoming flowers against the vibrant green hue is an original, bold and beautiful color palette, which brings a fresh and modern twist to a classically inspired design.
deGournay, 3681A Sacramento Street, San Francisco, 415.800.7978, www.degournay.com, www.jonathanrachmandesign.com
48 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Vintage Lumber & Wood Works
Flooring • Paneling • Mantles • Beams • Furniture • Lumber & More 28052 Camino Capistrano #103
Laguna Niguel, CA 92677
usreclaimed.c o m
William Hefner and his business partner and wife, Kazuo Hoshino, integrate the interior and architecture BY KAVITA DASWANI
WILLIAM HEFNER NODDED APPROVINGLY at the gleaming coffee set that had just been brought in - an octagonal tray, an elongated pot, a curved container holding miniature cubes of brown sugar. “We’ve been working on our coffee service,” said the architect. “Maybe we can add a little piece of chocolate? We’re designers. We’re always trying to make things better.” It is that quest for aesthetic refinement that has garnered Hefner’s company, Studio William Hefner, a roster of enviable jobs in the US and around the world since he established it in 1989: he and his team are currently working on a trio of 20,000 square foot homes in Los Angeles, a project in Israel, another in Madrid. Two years ago, Studio William Hefner wrapped the 60,000 square foot Chateau des Fleurs in Bel-Air - an eight-year stint that necessitated four trips to France
50 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
- including time in the Loire Valley - to feel intimately familiar with chateaux and their details. Hefner and his wife, Kazuo Hoshino, the firm’s principal of interior design, were in a conference room in their busy two-story office overlooking Los Angeles’ La Brea Tar Pits, next to the Los Angeles County Museum of Arts. Overhead, cube-shaped paper lantern-style lights dangled from the ceiling above a white stone table. In the room, everything had its place. Hefner, whose father was an attorney and mother a teacher, grew up in Sacramento where, he recalls, he began sketching house plans at the age of eight. “I loved construction, design and building. I used to dream about big estates. I’d tell my parents, ‘we should move’. It would make my (siblings) cry. I had that kind of restlessness about my environment.” Although, as Hefner concedes, “Sacramento is not the most aesthetic spot in the world”, he travelled a great deal with his family as a child,and was exposed to fine art and architecture at an early age. “My parents had a college friend who was an architect and he
remodelled our home a couple of times. He’d come in with his yellow tracing paper and I’d want to sit and hear about what he was doing. That’s how I got hooked.” Hefner and Hoshino met when she was working at a showroom in the Pacific Design Center, where he was sourcing fabrics for a client. They have long shared the same design heroes: Peter Marino, Jean-Michel Frank. When Hefner is asked for his opinion on a particular swatch or materials choice, he often discovers that his wife had chosen the exact same one. “I love fabrics, wallpaper, colors,” said Hoshino of her focus in the company. “The furniture really has to go with the vision of the architecture. We work on projects together, where we integrate the interior and architecture - are the walls plaster or paint or wallpaper, what kind of details the cabinets should have, what feeling does this bring to the room?” Social media, they said, has made the lives of designers and architects easier in some ways, more challenging in others. “Before, we had to convince clients from our drawings,” said Hoshino.
SPRING 2017 | 51
“Now, they come in with their Pinterest boards, and say: ‘it’s going to look like that’. They are fed by all that information out there, the Instagram posts they see from their friends. Maybe somewhere along the way, imagination gets left behind.” And the restlessness that underscored Hefner’s childhood years - does he still feel that? “It comes in waves,” he said. “Mostly we’re too busy to think about changing things around us. But I think in the next year or two we will move into another house in our area.” Hoshino chimes in. “We’ve worked on five houses of our own in about 20 years,” she said. “People say, ‘are you flipping houses?’ But we’re not. We just like it. We have different houses for different periods of our lives. Our tastes change and our houses show that. It’s about constant reinvention.” CH
52 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
ABOVE Dining room in a Pacific Palisades home. TOP LEFT Breakfast room in a Hancock Park house. TOP A master bedroom in Trousdale Estates.
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Design Industry News
This Newport Beach based designer is famous for his coastal chic BY VANESSA KOGEVINAS
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ALWAYS WORK HARD! That is interior
designer Barclay Butera’s number one factor to building his ultra-successful brand, Barclay Butera, Inc. Over the last 20 and some years, Barclay has honed his design aesthetic to a tee— coastal chic, not fussy, comfortable and elegant. “My work has always had an underlying coastal appeal,” says Butera, yet he is just as comfortable in traditional, as he is with transitional and contemporary interiors. His resume boasts countless residential interiors; a Home Collection with product for every room—from sofas to beds, lighting to art, mattresses to rugs; three retail boutiques— Newport Beach, Park City and Corona del Mar; and he has penned five coffee table books. His latest endeavor is a foray into licensing, and he will reveal a new line, Barclay Butera for Lexington, with esteemed furnishings company Lexington Home Brands at High Point Market this fall. “It has been a longtime dream of mine to have a spectacularly beautiful, comprehensive collection of furnishings available around the country,” says Butera. “I am honored and grateful to have Lexington Home Brands as my partner.” Lexington Home Brands issued the following statement. “A design license makes sense when
the collaboration adds significant value to the product … In the case of our partnership with Barclay Butera, we are totally confident in our ability to add [that] value based on the strength of his design aesthetic, its relevance to our target audience and the pressing need for an updated interpretation of tradition in the marketplace.” The collaboration will generate two full indoor lifestyle collections, each with complete living, dining and bedroom options. “Both of the launch debuts have shades of inspiration from my extensive travels, fashion and my love for old Hollywood,” says Butera. “They have a glamorous touch, but are completely comfortable and livable at the same time.” In fact, he shares that he is so excited about this offering that he is planning a few revamps using several of the new designs in his own homes. The collections will work as well in a residential space, as a commercial property. “I can see many pieces fitting seamlessly into luxury hotels around the world,” he says. For a man who had a brief stint in law school, ‘Can you imagine?’ he says, Butera certainly has found his true calling. His other two most important factors to his success? “Have integrity when it comes to your clients and stay humble. If you follow that path the rest all falls into place.” CH
Barclay Butera’s Corona del Mar showroom, which opened last December. The sofas, ottoman and pillows are Barclay Butera Home. ABOVE Barclay Butera.
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Events & Affairs Train LA with Jillian Michaels World’s leading health and wellness expert and TV personality Jillian Michaels offers fans of all ages an iconic bucket list experience to be trained by her in a small, intimate setting at the Shrine LA! The workout will be a 45-minute session in her signature kick-butt style, followed by a 45-minute “hang out,” where fans will have a chance to meet Jillian and engage in a town hall Q&A. Saturday, July 8th, doors open at 10:00 am and workout starts as 10:30 am. Tickets start at just $84 and can be purchased at www.shrineauditorium.com. A portion of all ticket sales will be donated to Stand Up To Cancer. More information can be found on the at www.shrineauditorium.com.
The Freedom Sculpture – Los Angeles The Freedom Sculpture, will be a “Statue of Liberty” for the West Coast. The monument will be unveiled and officially gifted in a free public ceremony at the culmination of the inaugural L.A. Freedom Festival, which will take place on Tuesday July 4, 2017 from 6:30pm to 10:00pm at a street closed section of Santa Monica Blvd. and Century Park East. In addition to the unveiling, the L.A Freedom Festival will be a celebration of diversity and unity in Los Angeles, featuring amazing multi-ethnic foods, diverse musical acts, a range of celebrity speakers and much more. To learn more about this project and how you may support it, please visit FreedomSculpture.org or Farhang.org.
Summer Arts in Idyllwild In the Idyllwild Summer Arts Program, students work intensely in a focused, yet relaxed setting, which provides detailed technical instruction and personal attention to individual artistic needs in a community of fellow artists and creatives. Courses are plentiful and varied. Students can experience courses in everything from poetry to printmaking. Students take part in nightly events, including art shows, lectures and performances. Idyllwild Arts Summer Program’s Chamber Festival Intensive students present an Orchestra Concert. To be held at Lowman Concert Hall on August 5th at 4pm and a second performance at 8 pm. For more info please call 951.659.2171 or visit www.idyllwildarts.org.
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Calendar Alfredo Ramos Martinez Mother and Child, 1945 Tempera on newsprint Mark and Janet Hilbert Collection
THE HILBERT MUSEUM OF CALIFORNIA ART - ORANGE
The Hilbert Museum has three exhibits which are on display until September 23, 2017, Golden Dreams: The Immigrant Vision of California, Out of the West, and Disney Production Art. See California through the eyes of those who moved here from around the world, painting their own visions of their new home, the Golden State. Includes works by Alfredo Ramos Martinez, Suong Yangchareon, William Wendt, Emil Kosa Jr., Sueo Serisawa, Edouard Vysekal and more. The second exhibition, Out of the West, includes works by 20 prominent California artists whose creations were exhibited in well-established art museums and galleries in the Midwest, on the East Coast and abroad. The third exhibition is called Disney Production Art which features many of the California Scene painters of the 20th century who worked in the Hollywood movie studios, particularly at Walt Disney Studios, as background painters, concept artists, poster artists and as instructors. For more info Please call 714.516.5880 or visit hilbertmuseum.com
AUGUST 31, 2017
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Events & Affairs The Pageant of the Masters 2013
The Contemporary Crafts Market – Pasadena The Contemporary Crafts Market sits at a magical intersection where tradition and modern tastes meet. This is your chance to enter an oasis of fine, hand-crafted, American-Made art.This much-anticipated, 3-day event, October 27 – 29, 2017, only happens once a year. Plus, it’s a chance to meet the makers, today’s modern-day masters, and explore everything they create: fine hand-crafted furnishings, jewelry, textiles, metalwork, blown glass and more. Imagine, not a mall or mass produced item in sight! Instead, under one creative roof, at The Pasadena Convention Center, discover the new classics: one-of-a-kind works of functional, decorative and wearable art. Everything is available for purchase. For more information please call 323.646.0322 or visit www.craftsource.org.
American Craft Show – San Francisco The American Craft Council (ACC) is pleased to announce its return to San Francisco’s Fort Mason Center for Arts & Culture this August 4–6, 2017, where it will partner with celebrated interior designers and stylists to present the Make Room: Modern Design Meets Craft showcase. This year’s theme, “In Space and Time,” will challenge designers to create spaces inspired by fine craft and iconic images from the 1940’s to today that visually communicate the changing styles throughout the decades in honor of ACC’s 75th anniversary. Each room vignette will explore the endless possibilities of décor and give the interior designers and stylists a platform in which to showcase their unique styles, whether contemporary, classic, elegant, or eclectic. For more information please call 612.206.3100 or visit craftcouncil.org.
Festival of Arts Celebrates 85th Anniversary with Renovation, Art and Special Events – Laguna Beach The Festival of Arts Fine Art Show celebrates its 85th anniversary July 5 through August 31, 2017 in Laguna Beach, California. The Festival has been rated one of the top festivals in the nation and each year hosts 140 of Orange County’s most talented artists. Recent accolades include Orange County Register’s Best Place to Buy Original Art, Art Fair Calendar’s Top Five Art Fairs in the West and Top 5 Art Festival in the nation voted by USA Today readers. Live music, hands-on art activities, exhibitions of local student artwork and a wide variety of special events round out one of southern California’s favorite outdoor summer event. For more information 949.494.1145 or visit www.foapom.com.
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Calendar Alfred Mitchell In Morning Light, 1931 Oil on masonite 44 x 56 inches The Irvine Museum Collection at the University of California, Irvine
Jesse Powell Little Treasure Cove Oil on canvas 24 x 30 inches Private Collection
THE IRVINE MUSEUM
The Irvine Museum Collection at the University of California, Irvine presents â€œDusk till Dawn,â€? an exhibition that goes against the grain of what we typically think of as landscape painting. Usually, an artist will paint a beautiful landscape bursting in bright sunlight with colorful trees and flowers, things one would expect to see during the day. This exhibition is different as the paintings on display show those same subjects but at night or at the outer edges of the day, when the sun is setting or when it is rising. Dusk till Dawn is on display until September 28, 2017. For more information please call 949.476.0294 or visit www.irvinemuseum.org
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A terrace in Monarch Crest, Laguna Niguel. Brown Jordan furnishings. Interior design by Anita Borrelli of von Hemert Interiors. BOTTOM LEFT TO RIGHT Back row: Anita Borrelli, Pollyanna Talisse, Mary Larez, Mashid Foudladlou, Donna Pennington. Front row; Kelly von Hemert and Carrie von Hemert.
VON HEMERT INTERIORS
After almost 100 years this family-owned business is still thriving BY VANESSA KOGEVINAS
AN IMPRESSIVE FOURTH GENERATION furniture and interior
PHOTOGRAPH BY ANN CHATILLON
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design company, von Hemert Interiors was born of Anna Martin von Hemert who started a little boutique fabric house, The Chintz Shop, selling cut yardage, luxurious velvets and brocades across from the Los Angeles Farmers Market in 1920. Cut to the present day and von Hemert Interiors is thriving as both a furniture showroom—one in Costa Mesa and one in Torrance—and a full-service interior design firm. “We are most known for a traditional aesthetic,” says Carrie von Hemert, Anna Martin’s grand daughter who serves as von Hermet Interiors’ Creative Director. “Our Italian product sets us apart, but I think we are really known for carrying unique high-end furniture and great accent pieces.” On the interior design side they cater to everything from entire residences to window coverings and paint to, of course, furnishings.
LEFT A custom table and chairs by Fremarc Design are set in the kitchen dining area. Chandelier by Fine Art Lighting. BELOW Hand painted chairs sourced in Italy and a table from Marge Carson make up a vignette in the living room.
“OUR ITALIAN PRODUCT SETS US APART, BUT I THINK WE ARE REALLY KNOWN FOR CARRYING UNIQUE HIGH-END FURNITURE AND GREAT ACCENT PIECES.” – CARRIE VON HEMERT
In addition to a traditional aesthetic, their showrooms also feature more modern, midcentury and transitional pieces and upholstery offerings. Lines they represent include Stickley, Theodore Alexander, Century Interiors, Hancock & Moore, American Leather, Lexington Home Brands, Marge Carson and John Richard—to name a few. “I was very much influenced by growing up in the family business. I always loved fashion and always loved art,” says Carrie, who studied interior design at Chico State. Her sister Kelly works alongside her on the business end of things, following in her father, Barry’s footsteps, who used his degree in business to open two stores with his father Theodore—the flagship in Costa Mesa in 1977 and a second in Torrance in 1978. The family had moved their Los Angeles location to Laguna Beach in the 1950s. Kelly who serves as the Business Controller of the company, also exhibits a true passion for the entire business. “My favorite part of my job is to take a break and see what is outside the office door,” she says. “No business rules or math formulas give me the same kind of wonder and joy that comes from experiencing a beautiful room.” In true keeping with its being a family business, Susan—Carrie and Kelly’s mother, and Barry’s wife—is SUMMER 2017 | 63
The pool area of a Laguna Niguel residence. Outdoor furnishings by Century Furniture. A carpet inset in stone and an Italian crystal chandelier anchor the living room. Sofa and end tables by Century Furniture, coffee table by Maitland-Smith, ottomans by Bau Furniture, custom Steinway & Sons piano. Interior design by Anita Borrelli of von Hemert Interiors. BELOW
“CUSTOMERS HAVE BEEN COMING TO US, KNOWING THAT WE ADD VALUE EVERY STEP OF THE WAY BY OFFERING IDEAS.” – KELLY VON HEMERT
also involved. “For over forty five years my father and mother, have made countless buying trips to Italy, Spain and China,” says Carrie —and the sisters continue to make time to take sourcing trips. “I went to Italy after taking an art history class in college and was so inspired,” says Carrie. “Everything that I learned about, I got to see in person. That to me was very exciting—that I can work with all kinds of things that I have studied and help people realize their dreams for their homes.” In fact, over the last 100 years, von Hemert Interiors has achieved that. “Customers have been coming to us, knowing that we add value every step of the way by offering ideas,” says Kelly, “putting those ideas onto paper and creating a design that is both functional and beautiful.” CH
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A sleek gray-andwhite kitchen design by Surfaces USA.
KITCHEN DUTY TAKE INSPIRATION FROM THESE DESIGNER KITCHENS TAKING CENTER STAGE THROUGHOUT THE STATE THIS YEAR BY JENNIE NUNN
SUMMER 2017 | 65
HE KITCHEN has long been considered one of
the most crucial elements, or the main “hub” of a home. With so many options for appliances, cabinets, countertops, hardware, tile, and finishes, it’s no wonder why it can be overwhelming to select just the right design. “The kitchen is the heart of the home,” says Barbara Sallick, co-founder and Senior Vice President of Design, Waterworks. “It is a space that should be personal and functional in equal measure…A cohesive design that aligns with other rooms in the house both in color and style is an important component of a great kitchen. Think of the cabinetry in the kitchen as your little black dress but don’t forget the jewelry, while hardware, fittings, and accessories complete the picture.” Here, we’ve highlighted our top favorite kitchens from notable California designers equipped with some of the latest and greatest appliances and gadgets. For Cliff and Laura Muller founders of West Hills–based fullservice design firm Four Point Design Build Inc. ( fourpointdesignbuild.com), a good kitchen goes beyond creating the proverbial “super-triangle” for optimal flow and function. “Kitchen design is so much more,” explains Laura. “When we approach any new kitchen project we always consider the client’s lifestyle and purpose for the space first, as this will inform everything that follows during the design-build process including things such as the client’s age and physical condition especially when considering drawer hardware, height, and ease in accessibility, cooking and food preparation habits, and eating styles. Understanding the client’s lifestyle is the key to a happy kitchen.” The duo, who recently completed a kitchen for a 1970s, two-story California ranch-style home in West Hills, appointed the space with LED recessed can lighting, custom hand-stained solid oak flooring, custom-designed kitchen table, bench, and formal seating, classic Italian white subway tile, and neutral-toned organic linen shades and pillows. “Our inspiration for this beautiful kitchen was our client,” says Laura. “After a lifetime of sacrifice, volunteerism, giving, loss, and selfless generosity, our client was enjoying her very first-ever remodel in what has become her family’s legacy home. Certified by the Culinary Institute at the age of 72-years-old, the kitchen has always been her special place. For over 40 years the kitchen was the spirit of her home, filled with life, love and family, but it has never been efficient.” n addition, there were other existing features that needed to be reconfigured including the countertops and seating. “There was 66 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Four Point Design Build, Inc. created a light-andairy, all-white kitchen for a home in West Hills.
SUMMER 2017 | 67
basically no functional countertop space, loads of wasted storage space too deep to access, low drawers that were too small and difficult to open, and absolutely no place to gather comfortably for her large family and grandchildren,” says Laura, who also outfitted the space with a Rohl faucet, Thermador appliances, and a custom-shaped table (topped with Caesarstone to match the countertops) and bench with one side designed to allow an easy pathway for kitchen traffic. “Her only dream was to have enough seating in the kitchen for the generations of family who gathered in her home. Feeling her dreams were at a dead end and change was an impossible task, she also resigned herself to the possibility of ever having enough countertop space to create her spectacular Greek specialty pastries. 68 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Now, she has both. She will often say, ‘my dreams have come true!’” For a Rolling Hills, California–based couple (originally from Brazil), Cooper Pacific Kitchens (cooperpacific.com) designed two distinct kitchens: a main kitchen with a European-inspired, modern aesthetic with warm neutral tones and Gaggenau appliances, and the other with distressed and stained butternut wood cabinets, a hammered copper sink, a beer tap, pizza oven, and an eyecatching royal blue La Cornue Chateau range designed as a nod to the family’s native Brazilian roots. “The clients were amazing to work with, they are such a lovely and warm couple,” adds Steven Cooper, Principal Designer and owner of Cooper Pacific Kitchens. “They readily encouraged us to see their vision and
pushed us to find ways to speak to their desires of having two very different spaces separated by just a wall. Two kitchens, one home, just feet away from the other, and opposite ends of the design spectrum but completely in harmony with their home and lifestyle.” One of the big design challenges was to make sure the two kitchens were singular in purpose, but cohesive in the overall home design. “Not many homes have multiple kitchens and certainly not back-to-back like this,” adds Cooper. “But without hesitation, their vision and desire was clear: ‘satisfy our desires to have these two spaces for cooking and entertaining to fit our moods and desires of how we want to live.’ We also pulled storage
functionality into the large larder/walk-in/chef’s pantry space so that helped solve some of the storage needs.” Torrance–based kitchen mogul Phil Norman, ASID, CID, and Principal of Norman Design Group (normandesigngroup.com) recently designed a Cape Cod-style kitchen and butler’s pantry for a family of five in Palos Verdes Estates. “The client really wanted a peaceful serene gathering for their family after a busy hectic day,” adds Norman of the kitchen lined with Waterworks, Zinc pendant lamps from Urban Electric Co., backsplash tiles from Ann Sacks, an architectural soffit design by Norman Design Group (NDG), and European-fumed rift cut oak floors. “They wanted it to be easy to flow around and be
Cooper Pacific Kitchens designed this eye-catching Brazilianinspired kitchen in Rolling Hills. ABOVE An elegant sink design by Waterworks. LEFT A Norman Design Group kitchen with zinc pendant lamps from Urban Electric Co. OPPOSITE
fresh and full of natural light. We used rift cut oak for the island counter top to provide some warmth so it wasn’t all one material. The countertop is a black basalt honed to provide contrast in an all-white kitchen.” Intended for large family meals and heavy entertaining, Norman explains they allotted 60” between the island and main cabinetry for ease of flow and gathering. “The kitchen is equipped with a 60” Wolf range and two large sinks, pot filler, an integrate Mile cappuccino machine, and two 36” refrigerator freezer towers with chalkboard detailing,” says Norman of the space lined with an antique SUMMER 2017 | 69
Kitchens A Porcelanosa design featuring Gamadecor Emotions line cabinets in a matte lacquer finish called Porcelana Mate. OPPOSITE Brighten up the outdoors with a sunny, orange Hestan 60” Grill with worktop & storage, available at Snyder Diamond. “The kitchen has become the central meeting place so it needs to reflect the lifestyle of the homeowner,” says Diamond.
“The inspiration is modern farmhouse chic.” – SARAH GARNER, PORCELANOSA
rug dyed in a contemporary teal and navy blue for a bohemian vibe. The adjacent Butler’s pantry (designed to blend in with the main kitchen design) is differentiated with sliding cabinetry doors for wine and dessert glasses and unique details by NDG with inspiration from an old Butcher Boar deli chalk board. “We inlaid slate tile and wrote down and got recipes and things that were special to the client,” adds Norman. “We had an artist write them on the slate tile, seal them, and install them so that it was extra special for the client. This also
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serves as a great catering area for all the entertaining the client does.” Waterworks’ (waterworks.com) rich blue-and-white design serves as a backdrop for the company’s own Regulator faucet that follows the design template of industrial boiler room controls indicative of the early 20th century. “My favorite Waterworks item for the kitchen is always the faucet,” says Barbara Sallick, Co-Founder and Senior Vice President of Design, Waterworks. “It can be purely functional, or a grand design statement such as our large-scale Regulator. It is the most used item in the space, needs to feel good in your hands, and look good and work well. The kitchen sink is another favorite item. No longer just your basic stainless appliance, it can be oversized and deep with drain boards and multiple bowls constructed of fireclay, metal or stone. Finally, hardware is the jewelry of the kitchen (or any other room). Each piece adds texture, color, profile and proportion to a drawer or door. Hardware
personalizes the kitchen with style and ease of movement.” The kitchen cabinetry Porcelanosa (porcelanosa-usa.com), developed and manufactured by Gamadecor in Castellon, Spain, features modern shaker cabinet doors (part of Gamadecor’s Emotions line) in Porcelana Mate, a matte lacquer finish. “The inspiration is modern farmhouse chic,” says Sarah Garner, Senior Kitchen Designer in Porcelanosa’s West Hollywood showroom. “A concept equally at home in a Spanish-Colonial chateau in the hills of Napa Valley, California, or a vintner’s 18th-century barn house in Provence, France.” Porcelanosa’s designs can be customized to fit just about any need in an array of 60 different colors and finishes. At Snyder Diamond (snyderdiamond.com), choose from approximately 50-60 kitchen manufacturers (and nearly 200 plumbing lines.) “If we don’t carry a line there is a good chance we will find it
and procure it for you,” says Russ Diamond, President of Snyder Diamond. Standout items at the showroom include the a 60-inch Deluxe Grill with double side burner by Hestan with front control panel LED lighting and patent-pending motion-activated Stadium Lights™ (halogen under-hood lighting illuminates cooking area), and a K-Smoke-42-R Freestanding Smoker Cabinet by Kalamazoo developed by Kalamazoo Grill Master and Chief Designer Russ Faulk. “The smoker cabinet brings complete charcoal smoking innovation to the outdoor kitchen,” adds Diamond. “This is a gravity-feed and sealed system that can accommodate a single seven-pound load of charcoal that will maintain an ideal 225-degree smoking temperature for up to 16 hours.” Another highlight is the K750GS Gaucho Woodfired Freestanding Grill with Side Burner by Kalamazoo. “It’s a Santa Maria-style Argentinian wood grill that has a gas starter system that
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A natural, yet modern kitchen design by Surfaces USA. LEFT This clean-lined kitchen by Eggersmann USA makes a bold statement.
quickly and easily ignites a wood fire,” explains Diamond. “Unique in style and performance this grill has a 30-inch spoke wheel guided by a chain driven mechanism that effortlessly raises and lowers the grill surface above the fire for lower temperature cooking, or searing high heat.” Founded in 1908 by Wilhelm Eggersmann, (eggersmannusa.com) the company’s modern, minimalist kitchen designs resemble stunning works of art and sculpture with fully-customizable options and collections including Works, with an
entire designated wall that transforms into a multi-functional space for accessories and storage, and the Unique collection replete with materials such as Corian, natural stones, and solid Fenix laminate. (The collection earned the GOOD DESIGN award 2010 from The Chicago Athenaeum: Museum of Architecture and Design.) For more than 20 years, Surfaces USA (surfacesusa.com) has helped create classic and timeless designs for the kitchen, bath, and patio. Offering a large assortment of natural stone, glass, granite, Carrara marble, quartz, onyx, porcelain, and even wood mosaics culled from old wooden ships, the family-owned company also specializes in cabinetry such as clean-lined Bauformat cabinets from Germany. CH
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PHOTOGRAPHY BY KILHO PARK
California Homes 20th Anniversary Party California Homes recently celebrated their 20th year Anniversary at the home of Xorin Balbes in Los Angeles. The event was catered by Lulu Powers with Champagne cocktails, Luluâ€™s special Sangria and wines that the over 150 guests enjoyed along with passed special hors d â€˜oeuvres throughout the evening. Flowers arrangements were by Joseph Corrigan of Sticks and Stones. Music via DJ Katrina.
1 Guests gathered in the courtyard to enjoying Champagne and Sangria with host Xorin Balbes. 2 Each guest received a choice of Sangria or Champagne when entering Villa DeMille. 3 California Homes publisher, Heidi Gerpheide with Editor, Susan McFadden 4 Tracy Feinberg from 50 North Yachts, Ron Kammereer, 50 North Yachts, Ben and Bethany Bonin, U.S. Reclaimed Vintage Lumber and Wood Works. 5 Lulu Powerâ€™s wonderful hors dâ€™oeuvres passed continuously throughout the event 6 Friend from New York, with Shane Mahan of Kitchell, Santa Barbara 7 Christine Anderson greeting another guest 8 Flowers by Joseph Corrigan of Sticks and Stones. 9 Designer, Krista Everage, Architect, Marc Appleton and Editor, Susan McFadden
10 California Homes publisher, Heidi Gerpheide 11 Gift bags donated by deGournay included gifts from Cabana Home Santa Barbara, Witford LA, Snyder Diamond and California Homes 12 The entrance to Villa DeMille 13 Caterer Lulu Powers 14 Bill Stark 15 Kate McFadden 16 Marc Zanola, Chaz Tiernan, and Thom Theis, from Witford 17 Shane Mahan from Kitchell Santa Barbara, Susan McFadden, and Russ Diamond of Snyder Diamond 18 Steve Thompson of Cabana Home Santa Barbara, Barbara Lowenthal of Harrison Design, Dawn Moore, and Caroline Thompson of Cabana Home Santa Barbara 19 Jean Pinto, ASID Los Angeles
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20 Todd Cook, VP Michael Taylor, designer Donna Livingston and Jeff Nason, V.P Sales Michael Taylor 21 Exterior of Villa DeMille 22 Courtyard and pool area of Villa DeMille with Xorin Balbes 23 Linda McCall Associate Publisher, Orange County and San Diego for California Homes with Jonah Blechman from Daniel Dugan Art 76 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
24 Kimberly Smith of Crawford Custom Homes with Bethany Bonin of U.S. Reclaimed Vintage Lumber and Wood Works.n 25 Vanessa Kogevinas, Editor at Large, California Homes and President, Vanessa K. Productions 26 Marlene Locke, Senior Sales Representative, California Homes, and friend 27 Laurie Haefele of Haefele Design and interior designer Susan Cohen
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TIDELLI OUTDOOR LIVING
This family owned company is proud to continue their growth into the United States BY JANE DUELL STARTING AS YOUNG BRAZILIAN ENTREPRENEURS, the Tidelli family have
spent decades devoted to constant research and product development. The deisng-focused organization they have created makes it possible to continuously construct beautiful and innovative products. Beyond the internal design team, Tidelli Outdoor Living works to create special collections with some of the best independent Brazilian designers including; Marcelo Rosenbaum, Fetiche Design, Manuel Bandeira and Maria Candida Machado. Tidelli Ourdoor living is a family owned company that was formed and managed by three siblings: Titiana, Roberta and Luciano. The youngest brother, Giancarlo Mandelli has now joined the company to expand its horizons to the northern hemisphere. Since 1989 Tidelli has continually expanded its market in Brazil with 12 flagship stores. As of today the company has 24 showrooms in Brazil and 78 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Painho Club Lounge Chair Marina Garden Seat. OPPOSITE MIDDLE Tatiana Mandelli. OPPOSITE BOTTOM Tidelli Showroom. FAR RIGHT Bora Bora Swing Chair. RIGHT Painho Chair
the United States with a dual focus on residential and hospitality and now calls southern California home. Asked how she manages to do it all, Titiana replies that “certainly, a lot goes into delivering, throughout the world, high-end made outdoor furniture. I believe delegating is the key reason we have a successful company. Especially being a family owned operation, we know each member’s strength and roles and expectations. We could not get where we are without our team and processes”. Tidelli is focused on building strong partnerships with trade and hospitality. The first showroom in the United States was opened in Fountain Valley in Orange County, and the opening of their second showroom at the Pacific Design Center in Los Angeles recently is part of their effort to give clients the best customer service and a place to experience the brand. In 2017 Tidelli released their accessories line and rugs made in nautical rope style. The design-focused organization they have created makes it possible to continuously construct beautiful and innovative products for their residential clients as well as international hotels and world renowned retail clients. CH SUMMER 2017 | 79
70 West Coast Debut See the MCY70 at the Newport Beach Boat Show April 27thâ€“30th 50 North Yachts is the Exclusive West Coast Dealer for Monte Carlo Yachts
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Penthouse Clouds In The
DESIGNER CHAD EISNER WORKS WITH CLIENT, NIKITA KAHN THE ULTIMATE TO CREATE AN AIRY AND ROMANTIC HOME
Beach House TEXT BY KAVITA DASWANI | PHOTOGRAPHY BY LISA ROMEREIN
A Walnut Cocktail Table by Richard Patterson, sold through Siglo Moderno, sits on a custom Silk and Abaca carpet that Eisner designed. Severine Tatangelo of Studio PCH designed the mantle to complement the Texas shell stone Eisner selected to give the space added texture.
A Rock Crystal Pagani Studio Chandelier glows over a Paul Evans Cityscape dining table encompassed by the chrome Mies van der Rohe Brno Chair upholstered in Edelman Leather’s Royal Hide “Raw Silk”. A pair of Picasso paintings in the background anchor the space.
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had Eisner recalls the first time he saw the Marina del Rey penthouse he would be designing for his client. “There was a lot of heavy green marble,” he said, adding that he was reminded of the glitzy 1980’s series Dynasty’. “We had to strip it down to get it to a place where we could see through all t h a t . T h a t ’s w h e r e w e started.” The interior architect and designer, founder of Santa Monica-based C. W. Eisner, didn’t have to try too hard to impart his vision to his client, Nikita Kahn, a lifestyle blogger and interior design enthusiast. As a creative person herself, he said, client and designer “had a good working dynamic and exchange.” The 3,000 square foot space is a second home of sorts for Kahn, who has a boat in the nearby marina and uses the newlydesigned place as a weekend base, or to host out-of-town guests. “She had a real sense of what she wanted, and a real understanding of the pieces she had in mind. She was very hands-on throughout,” said Eisner. Working with Severine Tatangelo of Malibu architect firm Studio PCH, and Los Angeles-based contractor Shawmut Design and Construction, Eisner kept his client’s brief uppermost in his mind. “She wanted it to have a very airy feel, like it’s up in the clouds.” Clean, spare lines helped achieve that effect. The eye is drawn out over the blue waters of the marina, the cool and neutral colors of the interior spaces enhancing the natural light coming in through the floor-to-ceiling windows. The open plan living/ dining room is outfitted with striking and strategically-placed pieces, like a chandelier from Pagani Studio sourced through Holly Hunt.
“The light reflects back off the chandelier, which is made from individual cut crystal and is a modern take on a crystal chandelier,” said Eisner. “The client liked the idea of a little bit of romance.” A series of Brno chairs from Knoll is set around the Paul Evans dining table found by the client, the space enlivened by a couple of bold Pablo Picasso paintings. The Minotti sectional sofa was customized with fabric from Cowtan & Tout and sits near a customized coffee table hand-made by a master craftsman. The pleasing color scheme continues through to the Bulthaup kitchen. Intriguing textures come from elements such as the shellstone around the fireplace. “We wanted that textural earthy quality without going too far,” said Eisner. “There’s a fine line with some stones they look like they come from medieval times and you lose the refinement of something that’s very tailored.” Each of the three bedrooms has unique features - whether an upholstered leather wall, a vivid Alexander Calder tapestry or a sleek bathtub behind a Japanese Shoji screen; push a button and it slides to reveal the glorious water views outside. “Throughout, we wanted to find pockets of softness, to have that balance where nothing is too cold and severe but instead there was warmth and luxury and plushness.” The project fit in with his overall aesthetic. “I imagined it like cutting a tailored suit for someone. It really has to fit. I always start with that with my spaces, that they should be comfortable and there isn’t a location there that you don’t feel like you can’t sit on. There are some contemporary projects where there is no room for the person, that they feel like monuments to architecture and design. But with my homes, there has to be a sense that people really belong there.” CH
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The client, Nikita Kahn, worked with Baulthaup to create a simple and functional kitchen with bleached oak cabinets and white thassos stone surfaces. ABOVE The custom Japanese soaking tub in the master bathroom has a view of the marina. LEFT Eisner added glamour to the space with a pair of Rock Crystal Pendant Lights from Pagani Studio. OPPOSITE
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In the master bedroom, a vintage Vladimir Kagan bed with lucite legs and built-in koa wood bedside tables and a custom sofa by Eisner, all upholstered in Great Plains Sitting Pretty “Swan”, are placed in front of the “Higher Planes and Places” table by Danna Weiss. The silk carpet is custom designed by Eisner.
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CRUISING IN STYLE THURSTON/ BOYD INTERIOR DESIGN GAVE THIS 55â€™ YACHT A FRESH NEW LOOK TEXT BY KATHY BRYANT PHOTOGRAPHY BY AIDIN FOSTER
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ABOVE The salon is a perfect place to recount the dayâ€™s adventures over a glass of wine and a meal. Sunbrella fabrics are used in colors of the sea. ABOVE RIGHT The Fleming 55 is a seaworthy vessel that the owners can pilot themselves up and down the coast and for trips to Catalina Island. RIGHT Breakfast for two at the stern taking in the view of Newport Harbor is a leisurely way to enjoy the yacht.
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“The owners took us for a cruise in Newport Bay one evening so we could get the feel for the yacht and understand what they wanted.” - RANDY BOYD, THURSTON/BOYD INTERIOR DESIGN
ANDY BOYD, principle of Thurston/Boyd Interior Design in Laguna Beach, relishes a design challenge. “We had designed this couple’s Newport Beach home so when they approached us about re-designing their yacht we were ready for a new experience.” After decades of experience with design projects throughout the country and even Great Britain, Boyd was delighted to work with people he already had a personal relationship with. In fact, that is what his company is known for: integrating clients’ preferences and needs with expressive interior design. The yacht owners had had their Fleming 55 for years, so it needed revitalizing for their cruises up and down the California coastline and frequent visits to Catalina Island. They especially liked this yacht because they could handle it themselves without a crew, and yet it was equipped to do serious cruising.
“The owners took us for a cruise in Newport Bay one evening so we could get the feel for the yacht and understand what they wanted,” explains Boyd. “We pulled together a color palette of aquas, camel, black and whites that the owners approved on the first go around.” An unusual challenge that Boyd had was to make the yacht canine-proof since the owners’ three Golden Retrievers went on every trip. “The dogs love the boat so we had to consider them when we were redesigning the interiors and exteriors.” Thurston/Boyd reupholstered everything on the yacht using durable outdoor/indoor fabrics that would endure the sea air as well as the animals. The new color palette gave an immediate fresh look that made the yacht seem brand new. “It was always fun to work with wonderful clients again,” remembers Boyd. “And we may have a new project with them coming up since they’re considering buying a new, larger yacht.” And Boyd will be ready to again make things ship shape. CH
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Staterooms provide restful retreats after a day enjoying fun in the sun. The teak wood adds warmth to the rooms. OPPOSITE The flying bridge is ready for a sail with comfortable cushions and custom embroidered pillows with a coral motif.
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from the ashes
ARCHITECT BARBARA CHAMBERS REBUILDS A LAFAYETTE HOME TEXT BY KENDRA BOUTELL | PHOTOGRAPHY BY TESSA NEUSTADT
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Chambersâ€™ installed a Dutch door for the entry adding historic charm to the home while embracing indoor and outdoor living. Opposing oval windows fill the shallow foyer with light. OPPOSITE In the family room, an ottoman covered in a Turkish kilm rug serves as a casual coffee table. For lounging Lewis selected a custom sectional upholstered in Belgian linen.
“The clients did not come with a binder full of ideas and preconceived vision of their dream house, they completely trusted me and allowed me to do what I wanted.” —ARCHITECT BARBARA CHAMBERS
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OPPOSITE A vintage inspired sofa companions with a rustic wood coffee table from Juxtaposition Home in the living room. Overhead a hanging fixture with white shade and matching metal, disappears into the ceiling. UPPER LEFT The combination laundry and mud room includes a practical table surface for house work, homework and art projects. UPPER RIGHT Chambers and Lewis joined with Jetton Construction to complete the home in ten months. The designer described it as a dream team with a dream client. BELOW Peter Dunham’s button-tufted chaise in a living room provides a quiet nook for reading. A bridge floor lamp and side table completes the grouping.
HEN A CATASTROPHIC FIRE
destroyed a Lafayette family’s second-generation home, the owners hired architect Barbara Chambers to rebuild. Chambers, the principal of the Mill Valley based boutique architectural firm, Chambers & Chambers, designs exquisite yet livable residences. Her varied background in art, interiors, and architecture, informs each of her projects. From the gray ashes of her clients’ house a luminous new home emerged. Known for classically proportioned spaces, Chambers created a litany of dove white rooms. She collaborated with Los Angeles design firm Amber Interiors to complete the single-story 3,000 square foot house located in Happy Valley. In the great room with soaring vaulted ceilings, designer Amber Lewis honored the pure symmetry of the architecture. She centered a rustic yet refined seating group on the minimalist stone mantel. Chambers integrated the living room with the dining area and kitchen by using harmonious materials throughout. The quiet, sophisticated master suite includes an en suite bath and walk in closet. Recessing the bed into the wall, the architect added functional side shelves with swing arm lamps. Lewis grounded the room with a vintage Persian village rug and dressed the bed in soft linen and indigo textiles. For the master bath, Chambers installed a custom his and her vanity with a Calacatta marble top and chrome fixtures. The couple’s two children each enjoy their own bedrooms with a shared Jack and Jill bath. Chambers also designed an expansive family room and a utilitarian laundry combination mud room. SUMMER 2017 | 99
The master bath functions as a serene sanctuary with a free-standing soaking tub and discreet Roman shades. RIGHT Under the slanted ceiling, a day bed dressed in hand woven textiles welcomes guests. BELOW In the master bedroom, Lewis sourced the drapery fabric through Thomas Lavin. For the rest of the room she shopped her own store, Shoppe by Amber Interiors. ABOVE
LEFT A built in bench and hat rack conveniently positioned in the laundry and mud room allows the family to transition between the outside and inside worlds.
While a tragedy precipitated the project, the process went seamlessly. Chambers recalls, â€œThe clients did not come with a binder full of ideas and preconceived vision of their dream house, they completely trusted me and allowed me to do what I wanted,â€? The happy home owners call often to tell her how much they love their new house. CH
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Beach House OWNER NINA TERZIAN COLLABORATES WITH ARCHITECT JAMES MAYO MACARI TO CREATE A TRUE PARADISE ON THE OCEAN TEXT BY VANESSA KOGEVINAS | PHOTOGRAPHY BY DOMINIQUE VORILLON
PREVIOUS PAGE Painted wood paneling, a standing seam copper roof and tinted windows were selected for the main residence. CLOCKWISE FROM BOTTOM RIGHT Vintage rattan and wood Shanghai Art Deco-style chairs create a cozy spot on the deck. A dolphin sculpture by local artist James “Bud” Bottoms is set below a wood mirror. A bamboo day bed features linen draperies with seashells. OPPOSITE Nina Terzian.
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N THE SHORES OF AN INLET IN MONTECITO
an aptly named private property, Sandcastle, blends Pacific Rim-inspired architecture with bountiful drought-resistant landscaping—think Canary Islands date palms and succulents. The unmatched views of the Pacific Ocean are captured from an extensive terrace that runs the length of the ocean-facing side of the house. Birds-of-paradise in large colorful vessels and orchids infuse the space, while plentiful seating and dining areas beckon to stop. Monarch butterflies fill the air with their brilliant orange and black, white-spotted wings, dolphins and sea lions play in the water, boats sail by. This lush oasis is the creation of Nina Terzian, who together with architect James Mayo Macari, built the main house on the one-acre oceanfront property, which when Terzian purchased it, had just a modest guesthouse and two cabanas on it. “I wanted to be surrounded with serenity,” says Terzian. “It’s peaceful, Garden of Eden-like.” The 3,500 square foot, 3-bedrooom, 3.5-bath main house has an unencumbered flow. Dark cherry wood floors unify all the spaces, including bathrooms. Even the decking is the same shade. “There’s no break,” notes Terzian. “It’s continuous. It’s California. We live outside.” A well of energy, selflessness, creativity and humor, Terzian cherishes every bit of her paradise. She handpicked each one of the succulents in her 1,500 square foot ‘coral reef’ garden. “I’ve been working on this labor of love for about ten years,” she notes. She sprinkles sand from the beach over the dirt and scatters seashells throughout to emulate ocean reefs. She also raises endangered Monarch butterflies on the property. “I have my own little habitat where I raise them,” she says. “I give everyone that visits a milkweed plant to help rehabilitate the species and I also give tours of the butterfly garden to children.” In fact, this year she was named Citizen of the Year at Montecito Association’s 31st Annual Beautification Day for her work. “Nina has a very active design mind,” says Macari—a wellknown local architect specializing in green building who has worked on several of Terzian’s residences over the years. “So once the spaces were created, she added intrigue with various finishes and with Asian furnishings.” Red lacquered cabinetry
pops in the kitchen, an enormous hand carved wood 1800s Chinese lotus piece hangs in the dining room and a sari artfully creates a canopy in the master bedroom—to name a few examples. Her ingenuity and attention to detail spans from architecture to construction to interior design. Exterior marble steps are embedded with fossils and all of her fireplaces have tempered broken glass in them. “ I call them fire and ice.” She chose azure blue tinted glass windows and doors to help cut the brightness of the sun, while intensifying the color of the sky and ocean. A sand-painting technique for the two cabanas’ decks and exterior steps was selected in keeping with the locale. The feeling one gets at Sandcastle is spiritual, just as intended. “It’s like falling in love,” says Terzian. “The beauty takes over.” CH
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“I wanted to be surrounded with serenity,” says Terzian. “It’s peaceful, Garden of Eden-like.”
Red lacquered cabinetry pops against a black marble backsplash and counters in the kitchen. A bamboo and iron light fixture is suspended above a laminated Acacia wood and bamboo butcher block. A tile artwork The Roosters by Mara Abboud is set on a Wolf range. BELOW A blue and white limited edition Marc Chagall for Christofle china set is paired with other china to create a layered effect. OPPOSITE A large hand carved wood 1800s Chinese lotus piece is mounted above an Art Deco buffet in the dining room, while a one-of-kind locally sourced dining table—with a seashell chandelier above it—anchors the space. LEFT
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A Summer Classics metal furniture patio set with Sunbrella fabriccovered cushions graces the deck overlooking the ocean. OPPOSITE Retrofitted hand carved Chinese panels are at the entry of the master bedroom. A sari was used for the bed canopy and drapery, while a Victorian chest covered in antique shells and an antique oriental rug complete the eclectic room. LEFT
A low-slung carriage house and complex roofline minimize the scale of a new summer house by Landry Design Group architects in Holland, Michigan.
THE GREAT ESCAPE
A VACATION HOME ON ONE OF THE GREAT LAKES REBOOTS AN L.A. FAMILY TO A SLOWER PACE GOOD FOR COMMUNING WITH NATURE AND EACH OTHER TEXT BY CANDACE ORD MANROE | PHOTOGRAPHY BY ERHARD PFEIFFER
NOWN FOR MEGA MANSIONS,
of all styles architect Richard Landry and his Landry Design Group faced a different challenge creating a vacation home on the shores of Lake Michigan for a long-time client and his family. Although at 9,000 square feet the house is still amply large (“it’s all a matter of perspective,” chuckles Landry, whose primary Los Angeles residence for the client is many times that size), the family wanted an unimposing home with a cottage feel. “They wanted it large enough for expanded family, but with a sense of intimacy,” clarifies the Malibu architect, a native of Quebec. For Landry and associate Mark Savary, that meant puzzling together a complicated melange of rooflines, including eyebrow
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Living spaces at the back of the
house include two screened porches dormers and multiple gables, (downstairs center, and upstairs left) that to break up the mass. “We can be outfitted with windows for yeartried to make it feel more like round use. OPPOSITE The upstairs family a cottage by bringing the room extends from the exterior’s front roofline down,” says Savary. tower to the picture window at the rear to encompass sweeping lake views from front “It was definitely a challenge to back. making all of these different rooflines fit together.” The up-down rhythm of the roofline reaches a pinnacle with a stairway tower, but then dramatically lowers again with a long sweep to one side. The carriage house, which juts in front of the main house and is the first structure encountered at the end of the long, tree-lined storybook drive, also deflects the home’s scale with its lower roofline. Vintage Great Lakes summer houses, as well as the classic summer homes of Rhode Island and Cape Cod, inspired the design. “The nice wooden corbels, the paneling, and the railings are all details that reflect this cottage inspiration,” says Savary. Features like the exterior’s gabel vents, which were predicated on old summer house dovecotes, add to the vintage ambiance. Crisp, white paint was fundamental to the cottage character.
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The stone mantel and neutral
furnishings imbue the living room with a “The mixture of stone and wood brings a warmth to the sophisticated simplicity. OPPOSITE An open design,” notes Landry. “It fits the personalities of my clients. floor plan without hallways as evidenced The materiality of the architecture perfectly reflects them.” between the dining room and kitchen Although referenced in history, the house utilizes modern enhances spontaneity and family time. materials for durability and energy efficiency. Siding is actually Azek, a man-made material hardy for Michigan’s wet, snowy climate, and windows are double-glazed aluminum. The heating and cooling systems are geothermal. Inside, provisions for extended family included two master suites upstairs, as well as multiple public rooms that allow different groups of family with varying agendas to gather in comfort without disturbing the others. Not only is there a spacious downstairs screened-in porch looking onto the lake that can quickly become a four-season room when windows are added, there’s another screened porch upstairs. “These different rooms are places for family to gather,” says Landry. Other gathering spaces include upstairs and downstairs great rooms, a living room, dining room, library, and a basement rec room. “Even on holidays, when it’s cold outside, the kids can sleep on the upstairs porch in their sleeping bags,” says interior designer Joan Behnke, who has designed everything from office buildings to airplanes for the client. “There’s plenty of room to gather, yet the rooms aren’t overly large.” Pocket doors are important in allowing the spaces to feel SUMMER 2017 | 115
expansive or intimate, depending on the homeowners’ desire. When the doors are opened, the rooms flow from one to another without interruption. The open flow is one of the architects’ concessions to modernity. “Vintage summer homes have hallways,” says Savary. “There are almost none here.” And despite certain cottage references, freshness is conveyed through large windows and random-width board-and-batten siding. “It feels like an older home, but when you actually look closely, it is not typical,” suggests Savary. “Our client grew up in Michigan, and he wanted this to be a place where his family could share the experiences of his upbringing,” explains Behnke. “It’s a wonderful place for boating and a low-key pace in the summer, but it’s also great for holidays,” she says. “The architecture lends itself to both.” Unlike her client’s California home in a gated community, this one is “about a sense of community. The lots are long and narrow, but no one has fences. The charm is that everyone has these grand lawns leading down to the lakeshore.” The palette draws from the natural environment, pulling in “the blues of the water, the green of the trees.” neutral fabrics and finishes create sophistication without formality. “It’s not fussy. It feels easy—what you would want in an overgrown cottage.” CH
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White-on-white lends the kitchen the desired cottage feel of a vintage summer house. OPPOSITE One of the most quixotic—and charming—features of the architecture is the entry’s wine storage.
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ABOVE The firepit conversation area and deck are the best seats in the house at sunset. OPPOSITE Streamlined bedroom built-ins marry modernity to the summer-cottage archetype.
In the Master Bedroom, Martin grounded the sleeping area with a muted Samarkand rug from Tony Kitz Gallery. She conveniently positioned a rustic Chinese elm bench at the foot of the Dmitriy & Co bed. Designer: Erin Martin. Photograph by Mathew Millman. OPPOSITE Kwong juxtaposed luxurious drapery panels fabricated in a charcoal silk from Loro Piano with Christian Liaigreâ€™s braided sisal rug. Throw pillows in silk linen, alpaca wool, and tightlywoven leather added visual texture. Designer: Catherine Kwong.
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Elegant Restraint THE SAN FRANCISCO DECORATOR SHOWCASE CELEBRATES 40 YEARS TEXT BY KENDRA BOUTELL T H E M A C K H O U S E , an exuberant Classical Revival mansion in Pacific Heights, set the stage for the San Francisco Decorator Showcase’s fortieth year celebration. Built in 1904 and designed by the esteemed architectural firm of Newsom & Newsom, the three-story manor hosted twenty-eight interior and landscape designers. In juxtaposition to its beaux art embellished shell, many of the rooms displayed an elegant restraint. For the light filled Penthouse Living Room & Bar, Catherine Kwong, echoed the mercurial tints of its Bay and City views. Inspired by the rugged California Coast, the designer centered an iconic walnut Nakashima Cocktail Table in the living room. A minimalist L shaped sofa positioned against plaster and wood board walls provided relaxed seating. The white oak frame boasted moss velvet covered boxed seat cushions with a matching linen for the backs. Tone on tone embroideries of native wildflowers adorned each of the linen cushions. The flora and foliate motif continued adjacent to the bar where Stevie Howell’s custom painted wallpaper formed the backdrop for a seating vignette.
While Kwong’s space illustrated the terrestrial, Beth Martin’s Master Bedroom evoked the celestial. Martin collaborated with decorative artist Willem Racké to create a heavenly ceiling of nuanced clouds. Two Giacomettiesqe white plaster chandeliers delineated the sleeping area from the seating. Mist hued velvet covered an ethereal upholstered sleigh bed. Above the headboard, Martin hung John Pomp’s talisman like Straight Strap Rippled Mirror on a pale wall. It’s off center position balanced the visual weight of the streamlined mantle clad in antiqued mirror. Surmounting the fireplace, Meredith Pardue’s oil painting, Fossil Portrait, Bird II, offered an aerial view. In contrast to Martin and Kwong’s day drenched rooms, Chris Eskra chose a nocturnal note for his masculine Executive Retreat. To showcase the man of the house’s art collection, Eskra enlisted decorative painter Linda Horning. Together they developed a shaded yet luminous wall treatment. In front of this dark backdrop, the designer installed an eclectic assortment of pieces including a 17th century sculpture of a draped male torso, abstract expressionist Masatoyo Kishi’s black and white painting, and Alexander Calder’s SUMMER 2017 | 121
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OPPOSITE A Scandinavian Modern Safari Chair by Karen & Ebbe Clemmensen struck a sculptural note against Stevie Howell’s patterned wallcovering. The stool formed from a hollowed out oak trunk served as a side table. Designer: Catherine Kwong. Photograph by Josh Gruetzmacher. ABOVE Stout and Bjorngaard selected Kohler’s minimalistic Purist faucet to play against the limestone sink. By the sink, they placed a linen embroidered towel made by Malatesta & Co. Designer: David Bjorngaard. . LEFT Eskra styled the daybed after Vladimir Kagan “Omnibus” sofa. Above the daybed, the designer hung artist John Mayberry’s “Black and White Series” in gilded frames. BELOW Behind the desk, Houlès’ drapery rod in black nickel finish complimented anthracite colored window treatments.The curtain’s fine wool satin, known as Aplomb comes from Dedar. Designer: Christopher Eska.
whimsical circus drawings. A contemporary walnut tree root and stainless steel desk paired with Arturo Pani’s mid-century wingback chair served as a home office. Next to the Executive Retreat, Stephen Stout and David Bjorngaard’s modernist Powder Room enriched the spirit. Stout and Bjorngaard both worked for famed designer Orlando Diaz-Azcuy. For their timeless take on an ancient Roman bath they encircled the room with a limestone wainscot and matching Venetian plaster wall. Removing extraneous detailing, unobtrusive Fresnel wall lights illuminated the room. A single chrome spigot emerged from the limestone wall mounted sink. Above this, a rectangular Ombré Mirror with radius corners reflected their reductive aesthetic. Leaving Italy for China, Dina Bandman covered the walls of her luxurious laundry room with De Gournay’s ‘A Thousand Li of Rivers and Mountains’ wallpaper in blue and white. The design, based on a 12th painting from the Song Dynasty, mixed SUMMER 2017 | 123
Bandman sourced the hard surfaces from a variety of vendors. On the floors, she chose tiles from Country Floors, Cambria supplied the countertops, and the backsplash tiles were from Artistic Tiles. Designer: Dina Bandman. Photograph by Christopher Stark.
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ABOVE For the free-standing breakfast banquette from Lee Industries, De la Cruz upholstered the seats in leather and used recycled Belgian linen grain sack covers for the backs. Black window mullions echoed the dark limestone floor tiles Designer: Jon de la Cruz. Photograph by John Merkl. TOP LEFT The House Beautiful 2017 Kitchen of the Year started with 12 foot ceilings and an awkward floor plan. De la Cruz remedied this by creating functional horizontal zones while emphasizing the vertical space. BOTTOM LEFT Artist Matt Devine collaborated with Zeterre’s principal Jarrod Baumann, designing the white steel “Birds in Flight” sculpture that flew above the ornamental and edible garden. Designer: Jarrod Bauman, Zeterre.
seamlessly with 21st century conveniences. Bosch’s washer and dryer shared wall space with a cobalt tiled doggy bath. Bandman fitted custom Clive Christian cabinetry with wicker laundry baskets and leather drawer liners. Like the laundry room, the first-floor kitchen designated a place for everything. Jon de la Cruz established three distinct spaces, a breakfast nook, baking area, and scullery. To unify the room, he grounded it with a checkerboard floor comprised of over scale Italian white marble and Belgian black limestone tiles. A faux gray marble wallcovering complimented cabinetry painted Comforth White from F & B. Outside the mansion, edible plants wait for culinary picking in Zeterre’s monochromatic garden. CH SUMMER 2017 | 125
Decoding wine grapes in Southern California BY KENNETH FRIEDENREICH
IF YOU’RE GOING OUT ON A LIMB, remember where you put the tree.
I wager if I say free associate to the words, “wine country,” my readers will likely conjure a Napa Valley image. This is understandable; but there is more than meets the vine. The Napa/Sonoma nexus is hard to overlook. California’s physical reality is overwhelming. From the more than 1,100 miles of coast to myriad mountains, valleys, and onerous deserts, this physical reality commands respect. But it’s just a modest pull compared to the psychological and spiritual gravity this place exerts, and in particular, southern California, the main focus of this and some future columns where we taste wines from Temecula, Ramona, and Malibu. All you have to do is look at the “Hollywood” sign on a clear night and you step into our collective unconscious, like Norma Desmond ready for her close-up. The West was mythologized even as land was obtained by the time the Frontier closed about 1893. Welcome to southern California, with its Mestizo sunsets of aquamarine, cerulean, copper, gold, quicksilver and so much promise that tomorrow’s show will be about the same time. We imagine ourselves riding or sailing into this dissolve. So, where’s the wine. With 138 AVAs throughout, California wines are ubiquitous. We tend to forget that “wine country” in our state really means much more than Napa and Sonoma counties, that ballast the state’s enormous wine industry. California accounts for 83% of all domestic wine production and $34.1billion domestic and $6 billion export sales as reported by the California Wine Institute recently. This sector of our economy is flora abundant, like the vines on litters
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Vineyards in the Temecula Valley area of Southern California. OPPOSITE Temecula Creek Inn.
brought to Moses after a scouting expedition during the Exodus. In fact, viticulture in California first migrated from the south before arriving from the east because from his second 1493 voyage Columbus transported vines for planting in the New World. The Spanish introduced viticulture in the half century following that voyage, and the migration to Alta California started in 1769, when Mozart already had written an opera. The “rosary of missions” traveled up the coast to north of the Golden Gate, 21 in all. Today, 11 AVAs reside in the southern part of the state. With about 200 wineries currently active from Ventura to the border at Tecate, where Mexico’s primary wine land continues the story in a reverse, complementary direction. Temecula area wineries flew under the radar after the first vines took root in 1968 in an effort to anticipate growing demand for varietal wines. Of course, vines grew here for centuries in the area, well before Napa Valley was rich and famous. This valley is the toe of Riverside County where it nudges San Diego County. Its hillsides roll, but not gently. The soil layer is thin and the whole is semi-arid. Growers need irrigation. The saving quality of marine air in nocturnal attire moderates temperatures that can, as in 2016, exceed 115 degrees during a heat spike. That hurt, but it is hardly common. This is also elevated wine land, about 1400 feet above sea level. Altitude tends to concentrate the varietals its soil sustains. Temecula offers perhaps a stern ambience, but it is very welcoming. In the old days, you may have driven here for a round of golf
between quaffs at the likes of Bailey, Callaway, or Cilurzo, all still thriving. Images of Napa’s dignified rows covering about 4500 planted acres exceed the 2525 planted in Temecula, but the feel of the latter is expansive, and the wineries are eclectic and very individual. Devin Parr, who represents many of the growers and vintners, agrees that the AVA is both making wine and establishing traditions that suit the environment. Having been absent for about a decade from this wine country, I noted the assertive, confident kinds of wine suggestive of grapes now grown more comfortable in their own skins. Our rounds included Mira Monte, with its terraced syrah vines nearby, Bailey, with its wonderful library vintages, Lumiere, with its Cabernet-centric focus, Thornton (nee Culbertson) with its stellar Blanc de Noir, Cougar and its Italian varietals, Mount Palomar, founded by broadcaster John Poole, and is now overseen by James Rutherford, whose pedigree includes the Napa Rutherfords and Younts of 19th century Napa wine production. He avers that his southern trek just was following the dream by going south. We rusticated at the Temecula Creek Inn, a lodge in the woods style of hostelry though dated, is close to the wine trail. We dined at the expansive Vineyard Rose of the South Coast Winery, where grilled salmon found solace with one of the proprietor’s, Jim Carter, poured a mid-bodied Merlot. I urge readers to decode some Temecula grapes, not to foil the prominence of wines up North but on their obvious merits. And I still know where I put the tree. CH
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PHOTOGRAPHY BY DORIN MEDIA GROUP
Albertini Italian Windows and Doors California Homes Hosts An Event Celebrating A New Showroom
Albertini Italian Windows and Doors recently celebrated the opening of their new showroom located at 1575 Corporate Drive in Costa Mesa. Hosted by California Homes, sponsors included Barclay Butera, Ferrari and Maserati of Newport Beach, Italian Custom Imports and Stark Carpet and Rugs. Social Restaurant provided appetizers and inspiring signature cocktails as guests listened to the music of a flamingo guitarist. A private wine tasting in the custom wine cellar, designed by Italian Custom Imports was also enjoyed by all. Later in the evening a drawing for luxury gifts included a gift certificate from Barclay Butera, a gift certificate from One Medical Group, a gift from Santa Barbara Art Glass and a certificate of $1000 toward a rug at Stark Carpet and Rugs. 2
1 Ferrari and Maserati of Newport Beach 2 Winner of $1,000.00 Gift Certificate provide by Stark Carpet and Rugs. 3 Karissa Sobin, Steve Coto, Ray Langhammer, Leyla Finkle, Lauren Kirschen, Laiza Altaf and Blair Chu 4 Linda McCall, Leyla Finkle, Adam Kahn, Scott and Jan Dee, Susan McFadden and Andy Wile 5 Marco Albertini, Andrew Dorsey, Mike Modro, Keren Zungia, Denny Muusse and Adam Kahn
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6 Lola Carroll, Lucy Del Real, and Vinicius Purtan 7 Sharyn Olesker and Jackie Olesker of Lantern Masters 8 Rick and Dianne Allen, Bethany and Ben Bonin, and Donald Stanek 9 Hilton Perry, Ray Langhammer, Keren Zungia, Marco Albertini, Mike Modro and Andrew Dorsey 10 Kim and Dick Crawford, Kimberly Smith, and Bill Stubbs 11 Kitchen designed by Italian Custom Imports and food by Social Restaurant.
GATHERINGS 2017 Pasadena Showcase House of Design Guests, Committee Members And Interior Designers Celebrate A Glamorous Opening 1
This year’s House of Design was held in Los Angeles at a grand English estate designed in 1915 by renowned architects Marston & Van Pelt. A group of outstanding California interior designers were chosen to complete the interiors working, along with hundreds of craftsmen to create the exquisite Showcase House. Corporate sponsors included Dunn-Edwards Corporation and Land Rover Pasadena. Major resource suppliers include Snyder Diamond, Walker Zanger, George’s Pipe & Plumbing and Ferguson Bath, Kitchen & Lighting Gallery, Pasadena. The opening night party was a great success and California Homes was proud to be a media sponsor. 1 Designers Paul L’Esperance & Daelen Cory with artist Shari Tipich 2 PSHA President Lynn Mehl with Pasadena Mayor Terry Torneck and his wife Maria Elizabeth Mascoli 3 Front Row: Designer Liaison Marti Farley, 2017 Benefit Chair Dana Marevich, PSHA President Lynn Mehl, Interior-Chair Marybeth Rehman-Dittu, Exterior-Chair Susan Bermingham.Top Row: Assistant to the Benefit Chair Jill Fosselman, Interior-Chair Diane Hatfield, Exterior- Chair Allison Maginn 4 Designer Mr. and Mrs. Phil Vonk with Ferguson’s Shaun Thompson and Charles Miller
SUMMER 2017 | 129
LEGENDS The 2017 Legends Event, Held May 9-11 Was A Major Success With The Theme Of â€œYour True Colorsâ€?
In its 9th consecutive year, LEGENDS has tallied over 80,0000 registrants. The windows of the 54 shops and showrooms in the La Cienega Design Quarter (LCDQ) that were transformed into an exploration of color, opened May 9 with a Gala kickoff followed by two days of programming. Fifty-two designers from around the world, including Kirill Istomin, based in Moscow, Luigi Esposito from London, Alexa Hampton and Nick Olsen from New York, and Christopher Coleman and Angel Sanchez from Miami, worked with the Your true Colors theme to create eye-catching vignettes in the windows. 8 keynote were presented and there were 3 days of discussions, nook signing and social events.
1 Legends decor 2 Gerry Bross, Peter Grisdela, Judith Martin and Christina Kotevski 3 Matthew Dugally, Susan McFadden, Barbara Lowenthal and architect Michael Imber gather at Renaissance Molding & Design for a panel discussing entitled 130 | CALIFORNIA HOMES
Collaboration or Catastrophe. 4 Lee Stanton and Israel Serna 5 Charles Tucker and Patrick Dragonette of Dragonette Ltd. 6 LCDQ exterior 7 Janet Yonaty at her trunk show May 10th
50 North Yachts Presents The Monte Carlo Yacht California Homes And Ferrari And Maserati Of Newport Beach Are Platinum Sponsors Of This Event
50 North Yachts proudly debuted the first Monte Carlo Yacht to the West Coast at the Cannery Restaurant in Newport Beach. Joining in the event were Platinum Sponsors, California Homes Magazine and Ferrari Maserati of Newport Beach. Winston Crowne Jewelers also had a display of Jewelry on hand from their Newport Beach store. The other sponsors supporting the event were Novamar Yacht Insurance, Lending Associates and The Tennis Club at Newport Beach Country Club. The crowd attending the event was wowed as the 70 foot yacht unannounced, approached blaring music from the electric violin duet of Bella Electric Strings. As people enjoyed the fine wine, champaign and gourmet food presented by the Cannery, they also had a chance to board and experience the custom built Italian Yacht. 6
1 AS the MCY70 Arrived at the Cannery for itâ€™s California Debut, Bella Electric Strings serenade the crowd. 2 RJ and Adrienne Brandes and Laura and Homer Oatman 3 Andy Wile, Ferrari and Maserati of Newport Beach Platinum Sponsors, appreciate the Italian workmanship and design of the MCY70 as Ron Kammerer escorts them through the Yacht. 4 Everyone was mingling and enjoying the view, cocktails and admiring Winston Crown Jewels. 5 Dick Crawford, Holly Kammerer, Anders Lasater, Ronnie and Natalie Lane, Hadley Olivia and Kimberly Smith 6 Mike and Lauren Kirschen of Barclay
Butera Interiors 7 Front Row: Toney De La Vega (50 North), Daniele Caronna, Fabrizio Larrera and Bill Rice. Back Row: Tracey, Ron Kammerer, Dan Bell, Mark, Jay Williams, Teri Chamberlain, Craig Chamberlain, Anthony Austin (50 North) 8 As dusk fell, party goers take the opportunity to board and view the inside of the MCY70. 9 Mark Gibbons of 50 North Yachts, Rob Glass, Susan McFadden, Ron Kammerer of 50 NorthYachts, Linda McCall Associate Publisher of California Homes Magazine, Denny Muusse, Alessandra and Giancarlo
SUMMER 2017 | 131
Martyn Lawrence Bullard Atelier This Chic Showroom Continues The Lure Of Melrose Avenue The Martyn Lawence Bullard Atelier made its grand debut in the West Hollywood Design District on May 10th, 2017 as part of the annual Legends of La Cienega Design Quarter, with a book signing of his newest title, Design & Decoration, along with a private event, showcasing his personally curated collection of fabrics, fine art, collaborations and curiosities.
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Advertisers Index Visit our website at www.calhomesmagazine.com to link to an advertiserâ€™s website. ARCHITECTS
Santa Barbara Designs. . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
HOTELS & RESORTS
Oatman Architects. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Tidelli Outdoor Furniture. . . . . . . . . . . 10
Inn on Summer Hill & Spa. . . . . . . . . 59
Witford . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . IFC
MacArthur Place. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129 Palm Springs Acme Home. . . . . . . . 77
BUILDING & REMODELING
Albertini Windows. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
FLOORING, TILE & STONE
Belgard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
NS Ceramic. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Corbin Reeves Construction. . . . . . . . . 8
Porcelanosa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Barclay Butera Interiors. . . . . . . . . . . 33
Rococo & Taupe. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Stark Carpets. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . BC
Intimate Luxury Interiors. . . . . . . . . . 36
US Reclaimed Hardwood . . . . . . . . . 49 CHOCOLATES
Jessica Foster Confections.. . . . . . . . 135
LIGHTING HARDWARE & KITCHEN
Thomas Cooper Studio. . . . . . . . . . . 45
Arclinea. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 EVENTS
B&C Custom Hardware and Bath. . 47
Festival of Arts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
Edwyn Rose . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . IBC
Cape Point Development . . . . . . . . . 30
Eggersmann USA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 FABRIC & FURNITURE
Monark Premium Applicance . . . . . 60
Berbere Imports. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
Liebherr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
50 North Yatchs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
Cabana Home. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Rococo & Taupe. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Hailey Olivia Mattress. . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Snyder Diamond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Patio World. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28
Sub-Zero . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Surfaces. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
SUMMER 2017 | 133
GATHERINGS Wattles Mansion Designer Showcase Hollywood History: The New Classics Came to L.A
The spring of 2017 marked the second year of the Wattles Mansion Designer Showcase. The 2017 theme demonstrated through interior design how to reinterpret a historic home for today’s contemporary lifestyle. The title of this year’s showcase was Hollywood History: The New Classics. Participants this year included such noted designers as Woodson & Rummerfield’s House of Design; Melinda Ritz and Mae Brunken on behalf of the Set Decorators Society of America; Patrick Dragonette; David Dalton; Ryan Saghian; Winslow & Cohen; Kym Rodger; Nicole Gordon; Fernando Diaz; Anna Hoffman; Victoria Reitz; Leslie Shapiro Joyal; Jessica Brende; Kelley Jackson with the generous support of Ofir Grushkovski, owner of Future Home Builders; Kathleen Beall and Williams Sonoma Home. On March 25th, the who’s who of the design world came together to celebrate the opening of Wattles Mansion Designer Showcase. 2
1 Victoria Reitz, Jaime Rummerfield and Ron Woodson 2 Jean Pinto and Fernando Diaz 3 Russ Diamond and Kym Rodger 4 Melinda Ritz and Mae Brunken 5 Soli Besharat, Christine Anderson and Doug Tashjian
Newport Harbor Home and Garden Tour Barclay Butera Hosts A Glamorous Party For A Good Cause Barclay Butera Interiors has been a proud sponsor of the Newport Harbor Home and Garden Tour since its inception and was proud to host the event’s reception for the 20th consecutive year. The event featured a Cambria Quartz bar, food by Salt Water Catering, flowers by Urban Gardeners and gift bags by Farrow & Ball. Guests mingled in the newly designed Barclay Butera showroom featuring coastal chic & contemporary looks. The Newport Harbor Homeand Garden Tour is one of the annual fundraisers that helps fulfill the Newport Harbor Educational Foundation mission by providing funds for academic support programs.
1 Tina Kazem, Steve Coto, Ray Langhammer, Rosie Wu 2 Barclay Butera, Ali Bartholomew, Carol Hanes, Kerry Freimann and Ray Langhammer 3 Front Row: Barclay Butera, Karen Taylor, Pam Hardenburg, Emily Evans, Ray Langhammer, Diana Long and Marion Hartwich Back Row: Jen Taylor, Marc Jordan and Anne Jordan
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SUMMER 2017 | 135
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